tv CBS This Morning CBS November 18, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, november 18th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? president-elect donald trump makes a controversial pick for his national security adviser. plus, we look at husband, jared kushner, could have inside the white house. disturbing video shows the moment an arizona police officer punches a woman in the head. what happened moments before the violent confrontation. and in our series "a more perfect union, how an innocent question in the grocery store led to an unlikely friendship. the 4-year-old girl who brought joy back into a stranger's life. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds.
difficult guy to work for but much more importantly, he is not a good person. >> general michael flynn given top security position. >> people in the military loved him and the minute he endorsed donald trump, suddenly, like he is gary busey after the motorcycle accident! >> not senators but house members should be saying something about these people who have been considered for cabinet positions. >> when you lose the white house to the least popular candidate in the history of america, when you lose the senate, when you new direction for the democratic party. an officer in arizona is on administrative leave after punching a woman in the face. >> wildfires are scorching parts of the southeast. the region is parched by extreme drought. >> we did not let our guard down. >> snowfall right now. >> the physician blizzard the season hit the northern rockies. >> a hint of snow from parts of the area but the wind i think is
they have seized 130e$130 millin fake u.s. current eye. >> peggy whitson is the oldest woman to ever go into space. >> all that. >> a polar bear and a dog getting along. they threw caution to the winds and tunneled up in northern canada. >> throwing. >> what a catch. huge win. >> my it not be my last. i have somehow continued to miss oktoberfest. >> what i'm trying so say is i'm going to get -- fixed. >> on "cbs this morning." >> in order for the australian prime minister to get in touch with trump world he had to get the phone number from australian golfer greg norman. >> he is one of our greatest assets. >> his nickname is the shark so in order for the prime minister
president, he had to say, this sounds like a job for the shack. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." we have breaking news. cbs news has learned who donald trump's choice is for attorney general. alabama senator jeff sessions >> tapped another campaign loyalist to be national security adviser. retired three-star general michael flynn has a history of criticizing muslims and american intelligence agencies. major garrett is the first with this original reporting about the trump transition. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. jeff sessions, senator from alabama, the first senator to endorse donald trump has been part of the trump campaign and part of the conversations about the supreme court and other key justice issues since president-elect trump became
november 8th election. in his selection as attorney general is a way for trump to signal to conservatives that he is going to take not only issues of immigration very seriously as he said during the campaign, but also issues of the supreme court. when trump had a meeting earlier this week about who to select and who to nominate for that vacant position on the supreme court the only noncampaign and nonfamily attendee at that meeting was senator sessions. a clear signal he was going to be trump's pick for attorney general and now he, in fact, is. as for the transition, the teams today for transition will start meeting with the state department, pentagon and justice department preparing for the january handover. president-elect donald trump has chosen retired lieutenant general michael flynn as his national security adviser. a job that coordinates military intelligence and diplomatic policy from the white house. once a top intelligence adviser to generals in iraq, flynn, a lifelong democrat, spent three
criticizing the intelligence community's strategy in afghanistan. he retired in 2014 claiming he was fired as director of the defense intelligence agency. for the stand he took on radical islamism. in the recent past, flynn has called islam a cancer and referred to it as a political ideology based on a religion. he told his twitter followers this february that fear of muslims is rational. >> let's get off t >> reporter: which is one more time. >> islamic extremism. >> reporter: flynn told charlie in early 2015 that political bill clinton's political correctness is one reason america can't defeat islamic terrorism. >> even in the arab world the arab leaders will call it like it is, so why is it that the united states has such a difficult problem? >> reporter: in washington thursday, the head of the transition, vice president-elect mike pence, huddled with top republicans and democrats like
pelosi and senate minority leader chuck schumer. this month he moves his transition business to his new jersey golf club. on the docket a sit-down with 2012 nominee mitt romney who has blasted trump in the past. >> donald trump is a phony, a fraud. his promises are as worthless as a degree from trump university. >> reporter: the president-elect has yet to emerge from trump tower to make any announcements but he does have his twitter feed handy, spoke to the chairman of ford motor company saying ford will now keep the lincoln plant it planned to move to mexico here in the united states, specifically kentucky. now in a statement, ford said the president-elect and congress will make it possible to keep production of this vehicle here in the u.s. there is one small caveat. ford had never planned to move the entire factory from kentucky to mexico. just one of the vehicles it was manufacturing there. according to the united
there in place through 2019:another layer to the story. thank you, major. general michael flynn was in the move when trump met with the japanese prime minister. after that meeting abe called president-elect a trustworthy leader. the meeting lasted 90 minutes longer than expected and it was described as a positive conversation over advertisers to trump tower. it was the president-elect's first face-to-face meeting with a world leader since the lex. mr. trump's daughter ivank already attended the meeting with abe and drew new attention for possible roles for the trump family members in the new administration. our nancy cordes asked paul ryan yesterday on government rules on hiring relatives and how that affect the president-elect's son-in-law. >> reporter: based on your nepotism rules, do you believe that jared kushner should be able to take a job at the white house? >> i have really no comment about what job he should or should not take. look.
campaign and, obviously, a brilliant young man who donald trump trusts so i will leave it up to the trump transition team what role he plays. >> reporter: i'm asking what your understanding of the nepotism rules is? >> i don't have an understanding of how they work. >> reporter: the law goes back 50 years and prohibits public officials, including the president, to appoint rlfts into the agency. it is unclear if the white house is considered an agency and whether foregoing a salary is way to circumvent the laws. . allows rlfelatives to be employ temporarily. hence, the lawyers are getting busy. in our next half hour, we are going to take a closer look at jared kushner and the role he might play in his father-in-law's administration. the u.s. is at odds with allied jordan over his official explanation for the deaths of three u.s. service members.
and matthew lewellen were killed earlier this month in an apparent terrorist attack. now one father is speaking out about his son's death. david martin is at the pentagon with the changing accounts of the attack. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the three soldiers were working for the cia in jordan, training syrian rebels. we spoke to the father of one of them who of the attack gave him an account which differs greatly from the storytold by the jordanian government. jim moriarty says his son sergeant james moriarty was supposed to be home this week following his third tour of duty in jordan. >> there is nothing that has happened to me in 70 years that prepared me to -- to listen, to talking about my son being dead. moriarty's body arrived home,
other american soldiers were killed, appeared to show a deliberate terrorist attack. not as was first believed a tragic accident. >> i haven't gotten a straight answer yet. >> reporter: u.s. officials say the security camera video shows several american vehicles stopped in broad daylight at the entrance to the jordanian air field where the green berets were based. the first was allowed to pass through the gate. but then a guard suddenly opened fire on the second vehicle. killing both americans inside. the americans in the third and fourth vehicles jumped out and started returning fire. the jordanian guard shot and killed one of them before he was wounded by the other. moriarty says his son was in that last shoot-out. >> the killer clearly knew that he had these four americans caught by surprise. >> reporter: jordanian officials originally blame the americans
said in a statement there is absolutely no credible evidence they did not follow proper procedures. >> the jordanian government lied to our government. they know what happened. though know who this guy is. they owe us an explanation. who was it that murdered my son and why? >> reporter: the father says the survivors described the shooter as wearing body armor and yielding an ak-47 against the pistols and not wearing any body armor. the fbi has not yet questioned the shooter because he remains in a medically induced coma. >> questions still remain. david, thank you. rescue workers say new air strikes in northern syria this morning killed seven members of the same family. syrian civil defense crews pulled a 6-year-old boy out of a destroyed building yesterday. he was trapped for hours. four hours, in fact, after air attacks on his rebel-held
rescuers say the mother's boy was one of three people killed in that air strike. president obama just left germany after the european leg of his final trip abroad in office. he is now flying on to south america. in berlin the president met with key allies to discuss security and economic challenges. he also reassured european leaders concerned about the transition of power here in the united states. margaret brennan is in berlin covering the president's trip. margaret, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, throughout this president obama has tried to strike a cautiously upbeat tone about what donald trump's election means for global security. but it's clear there are some cracks in that optimism. america's top european allies are all asking president obama what to expect from the next leader of the free world. donald trump's selection of controversial top advisers has
of what mr. obama has described as national crudism. i wonder if you've advised your successor to be extra mindful of what you see as very worrisome trends particularly when making his own potentially powerful staff picks? >> what i said to him was that what may work in generating enthusiasm or action during elections may be different than what will work in terms of unifying the country. >> reporter: european leaders also fear that president-elect, whom syria's bashar al assad has called an ally, will do little to stop the brutal violence in syria. president obama admitted that he has been unsuccessful. in these final weeks of your presidency, do you believe you have any leverage to stop bashar al assad and vladimir putin from continuing to bomb aleppo? >> to would be naive for me to suggest there is going to be a sudden, 180-degree turn.
to be a recognition by russia and a willingness to pressure assad. you cannot purchase people's consent through killing them. >> reporter: and president obama urged europe to keep pressure on russia through financial sanctions. norah, he will cross paths with vladimir putin this weekend at the asia pacific summit in peru. >> we will be watching. margaret brennan in berlin, thank you. the storm is pushing warm weather out of the northern plains this morning. blizzard warnings are up in the dakotas and minnesota. heavy snow and ice made driving dangerous on a major highway west of denver. interstate 70 was closed in hours in both directions after a crash involving 20 vehicles and semi trucks. two people were hurt and forecasters say minnesota could get up to a foot of snow today. temperatures will drop more than 30 degrees in some areas from
northeast by sunday night. >> wow. arizona police officer is on administrative leave after disturbing video surfaced showing him punching a woman. flagstaff police say the recording shows the officer striking the woman in the face ae as he tried to arrest her. the officer believed she had outstanding warrants. but as carter evans shows us, that was not the case. >> you cannot harass me until i know that i have a >> reporter: cell phone video capture wednesday shows flagstaff police officer jeff bonar striking marisa morris outside of her boyfriend's home in arizona while attempting an arrest. >> hey! you can't hit a girl like that. >> reporter: bonar has been with the department three years was assisting another officer with an eviction when he noticed morris on the property. >> you're going to get extra charges! >> i still don't have a warrant.
place for her at that time. >> he yelled at me that i had a warrant. i said, no, i do not. he brutally attacked me pretty much. >> reporter: morris did hold two failure to appear warrant for dui and resisting arrest but they were resolved before wednesday's incident. officer bonar was wearing a body camera but according to his own police report he turned it off before approaching morris. >> we owe marisa, her family, the flagst officers in the department a full and complete investigation. >> reporter: also in his report, bonar says morris appeared to be on a stimulant drug and resisted arrest kneeing him in the groin and legs several times. in the report, bonar also acknowledged striking morris in the head several times. >> i know what happened because i have to live it every day. i have to feel it. pretty embarrassing, actually. it makes me feel like nothing. >> reporter: for "cbs this
new york city officials are expected to address security issues around trump tower. secret service agents in new york city police are working on how to protect the building and the people inside. michelle miller is outside of trump tower with a look at the complex plans. good morning, michelle. >> reporter: good morning. well, what a difference a week makes. when i was here right after the tower, here on fifth avenue, was lined with a row of heavy duty sanitation trucks filled with sand. that presence has been tapped down considerably. i'm not slur if you can see the police standing outside, but they are armed and ready. while they are there, it hasn't prevented the public from acting this building. to get upstairs to the starbucks, no indication in any of those stores if they will be
those ground level floors may be adorned with glass-proof glass soon. new york's scenic fifth avenue was becoming an obstacle course. how many days have you been dealing with this? >> well, i guess since the election. >> reporter: the security effort to protect the president-elect's trump tower home doesn't stop with the barricades, checkpoints and officers outside. the entire skyscraper is posted with secret service law enforcement officials come up with a long-term plan to protect the building located on richie fifth avenue. according to a former secret service agent the security will focus on his office 26th floor and the office he lives in with his family. the pent house will be replaced with bullet proof glass. the elevators below the office and residence will be locked off and key coded and only certain
the perimeter of trump tower is restricted and background checks will be run on building staff and potentially some residents, officers will also face increased pressure with the approaching holidays. more than 5 million people will visit new york this year between that have gone a thanksgiving and new year's. have you ever seen anything like this before in terms of the barricades? >> no, crowded. >> reporter: bomb sniffing dogs could also be used in the garage below trump tower. the u.s. secret service is keeping their options open on whether to increase those restrictions. norah? >> michelle, thank you so much. >> i think we can say there is going to be changes in your hood, charlie. >> exactly! >> have your i.d. at all times! >> indeed. it's packed! >> i can imagine. a recent discovery raises new concerns about the potential
donald trump counted on ivanka trump's husband for advice during the campaign. will jared kushner now head to the white house? >> ahead an inside look at the white house for the man who may become the most powerful son-in-law in presidential history. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by kohl's. this weekend at kohl's then hurry home to cozy up for a family movie night. at kohl's, friends and family save a little more with an extra 20% off so you can give a little more this holiday. kohl's. after brushing,
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f0 good friday morning to you. let's get you over to a check of the forecast. nice one. >> beautiful day today. the sunshining. lingering clouds. wide range in temperatures. close to 50 on the cape with the low-level clouds. 43 in boston right now. on the way to 60. what a diaby standards. 50s at the time -- what a day by november standards. 50s. showers, morning to early afternoon that may end with wet snow flakes in central and western massachusetts and then a blustery start to next week. next chance of rain for thanksgiving. watch out for an accident on 128 in canton after exit 1. andst the causing back-up northbound on 128. >> thank you very much. breaking overnight, an armed man barricades himself inside and a home and fires at
officers from several towns along with the s.a.t. team surround -- along with the s.w.a.t. team surrounded that house. at one point, the man told the dispatcher he had more than 500 rounds of ammunition. after several tense hour, the man surrendered is now facing a list of charges. a woman and young child who were inside and safely escaped. in 30 minutes, another check of
? remember earlier in the broadcast we showed you pictures of the first snowfall? well, they are laughing at us in key west. look at how gorgeous the weather is today on this friday before thanksgiving! practically the end of november. they can wear bathing suits in key west, id >> meanwhile, they are wearing snow suits in minnesota. >> for the first time this season. welcome back. in this half hour, coming up, who is jared kushner and why does it matter if he works in the white house, donald trump's son-in-law. he has become a key adviser. we will take a look at the connections that goes beyond the marriage. >> u.s. soccer team players feel like they are second class
men. they talk about their change and in a mission. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. pr a 30-year mortgage rate jumped from 3.57% to 3.94% and close to the rate this time last year. the rise as a result of investors pulling out of government bond since the president-elect's victory. >> "the washington post" reports on what it salsa insanely warm temperatures near the north pole. the arctic is 36 degrees warmer than normal, that is according to a researcher at rutgers university and she says a record low sea ice and large jet stream that is driving warm air north. spacex wants to create an orbiting internet. it calls for the launch of satellites and filing with the federal communications
worldwide. the cincinnati inquirer has details on a federal report of the death of harambe, a gorilla who was killed last may after a boy got in his enclosure. they say barriers at the gorilla. >> reporter: zoo was substandard. new fencing was installed after the incident. >> jared kushner is now talking with a lawyer about whether he can work in the new administration. the head of a billion key adviser in mr. trump's campaign and now a central part of the transition team. anna werner looks at kushner's possible next step and the legal obstacles that could stand in his way. >> reporter: good morning. jared kushner is known for being a real estate mogul and a new york newspaper owner. but he is also now widely believed to have been a pivotal force in paving donald trump's road to the white house. >> jared is a very successful real estate person, but i
i'm going to tell you. >> reporter: jared kushner, son-in-law to the president-elect and husband to ivanka trump has quietly exerted his influence throughout trump's campaign. "wall street journal" reporter monica langley. >> he was operational guru. the more he stayed with donald trump the more he became like the trump whispererwhisperer. >> reporter: kushner was strolling last week with the rose garden with white house steve of staff dennis m aspirations came as a surprise to his friend. >> if i was his father-in-law, i would listen to him. i think he would provide a balanced opinion, which i think is important to anybody that holds an office like the presidency of the united states. >> reporter: kushner and his father-in-law may seem like polar opposites but they have much in common says langley. >> both political novices and both billion state billionaires
>> reporter: kushner took over his family's real estate company after his father was sentenced in 2005 to two years in prison for corruption-related charges. the person who put kushner's father behind bars? then u.s. attorney chris christie. >> mr. kushner engaged in a conspiracy with coconspirators. >> reporter: christie was leading kushner's transition team until he was ousted. a trump's spokesman denied that kushner played any role in pug together but, ultimately, these decisions are being made by the president-elect. >> reporter: still kushner's transformation from businessman to key political adviser may be complicated. congress passed the anti--nepotism law in 1967 after president john f. kennedy appointed his brother robert to the post of attorney general. with or without a role, he will
>> don't worry about the things you can't control. just worry about how you react to and deal with the circumstances, the situations at hand. >> reporter: if kushner takes a job in trump's white house he could face other potential conflicts of interest including how to handle his real estate company and his media holdings with the observer, but it's apparent he could have a lot of influence. we did ask, by the way, his representatives to see if he would talk to us but they told us he doesn't do tv. >> ever? >> there you go. >> just gh >> i don't know about ever, but that was the word for now. hopefully, we would love to -- >> we really would. thank you, anna. the u.s. women's soccer team is number one in the world. they have won three world cups and four olympic gold medals. the women were honored by president obama and were the first female sports team to get a ticker tape parade in new york city. the u.s. men's team ranked 24th in the world and historically paid much more than the female
talked to the players about why they filed a first of its u.s. suit of alleging soccer of violating the equal pay act. >> we feel like we are treated like second-class citizens because they don't care as much about us as they do the men. >> carlie lloyd is considered the best soccer player in the world and captain of the u.s. team. we recent spoke to her and cocaptain becky sauerbrun and two other teammates. there is a long history of athletes battling their employers for more pay. it happens in the nba, it happens in the nfl. what is different about this fight? >> this is a social movement, i think. this is about gender discrimination and i don't think positive change occurs in the world unless it has to. >> reporter: how does this fight rank in some of the competitions you've been in?
we have been in major battles on the field but this could be the fight we are a part of. >> reporter: the team is made up of the best female soccer players from around the country and for 25 years, they have ruled the world. >> goal! >> reporter: 1999 when brandi women's sports. an estimated 30 million people watched on tv in the u.s. for the recent world cup. carli lloyd sealed a huge win against japan. it was and remains the highest soccer matched viewed in biz including games played by the u.s. men.
and we have been at the forefront and at the top and i think number one team in women's sports history. >> it's really an interesting story because this is the first of its kind suit. never before has, you know, a men's people team and women's team worked for the same employer, working for the soccer fed raigs aeration and it's thef its kind suit. >> just standing over your shoulder while you were talking to your team, some of the things you raised sound so do you see a resolution any time soon? >> there is a resolution by the end of the year, because their collective bargaining agreement ends on new year's eve. if they don't have a new deal, they say they are going on strike. for the first time the entire team is united in this. they may get a resolution from the eeoc but this thing is coming to a head very quickly and we will go through this complex case all on "60 minutes" on sunday. >> they have the evidence at hand to make the case. >> and they have some of the best lawyers. they have got some of the best
u.s. soccer federation has a case to make as well and they have got some really good lawyers on their side. it will be an interesting, not just for u.s. soccer but i think it may set precedent for other sports players. >> looking forward to it. >> thank you. >> you can see my full interview with members of the u.s. women's soccer team on "60 minutes" this sunday right here on cbs. >> right after football. >> that's right. >> remember, sometimes football runs late. >> including the patriots. >> including the patriots. that is a good night for you. scientists make a discovery that could transform about earthquake dangers in northern california. we flew over the danger zone in the bay area. ahead, how a quake could be more devastating this hurricane katrina. we have this invitation to you to subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast. everybody is talking about it. you'll get the news of the day, extended interviews, and some podcast originals. find them all on itunes and apple's podcast app.
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scientists are warning of a new earthquake danger in northern california. oh, boy. they have discovered two fault lines linked together north of san francisco creating a new risk for the nearly 7 million people that live in the bay area. some 1,200 emergency responders took part in an earthquake drill yesterday, and hundreds of scientists, engineers, and politicians gather today in los angeles to discuss the next big mireya villarreal shows us the new concerns. >> reporter: a magnitude 7.8 earthquake hits california and the clock is ticking. national guardsmen are working to pull a trapped man from an elevator shaft, while a specially trained dog searches for stranded survivors. this drill is meant to help emergency responders prepare for the real thing. >> you want to be the best prepared, the best trained and the most efficient at possible. >> reporter: but these extreme
usga scientists recently discovered two of the country's most dangerous faults once thought to be two miles apart are actually connected, creating one massive 118-mile long fault. using this device, they confirmed that the heyward fault meets the rogers creek fault in the bay near san francisco. >> the longer a fault the larger the earthquake it can produce. if it went the entire length up >> reporter: what kind of damage are we talking about here? >> more damage than hurricane katrina in terms of loss. >> reporter: in 1906, the great quake leveled entire san francisco neighborhoods, killing thousands. in 1989 this quake killed 63 people and killed $6 billion in damage. >> folks in the bay area need to be prepared for a strong earthquake. >> reporter: this team is
when an earthquake occurs the sediment along the fault line shifts, which creates a time stamp in the mud. watt's team drops down these long tubes into the bay floor to collect samples. the cores are pulled from the water and cut. >> hold this like a cheese cutter. >> reporter: sliced open. >> wow! awesome! >> reporter: and photographed. >> you can think of it as looking down through times. we can find a date for those flat layers on top and then the layers offset, we bracket in the age of when that earthquake happened on >> reporter: watts' research will help scientists better understand these two faults as their potential for damage makes emergency preparation like this even more essential. for "cbs this morning," mireya villarreal, san francisco, california. >> really fascinating. >> and scary. >> it is. a little scary. >> for those living out there on the west coast. a pioneering astronaut just made history. ahead, how a space launch overnight led to a new record in a career full of first's. first, it's time to check
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liftoff. >> soy uz rocket carrying crew members of the united states blasted off overnight from kazakhstan. a board is making history. peggy whitson is now the ole woman in space. in february she will celebrate her 57th birthday aboard the space. she is the first woman to serve as commander of the space station. >> they are calling her the oldest woman at 57. i call that young! go, peggy, go!
a great story. i love that. >> me too. dramatic images from space. speaking of peggy in space. dramatic images from space are the most powerful photographs in history. ahead, we will show you some of "time" magazine's pick for the 100 most influential flavephotos of all time. you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back. ion more ? ? it's a tangle of multiple symptoms. ? trintellix (vortioxetine) is a prescription medicine for depression. trintellix may start to untangle or help improve the multiple symptoms of depression. for me, trintellix made a difference. tell your healthcare professional right away if your depression worsens, or you have unusual changes in mood, behavior or thoughts of suicide.
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? hey! it is friday, november 18th, 2016. lcome back to "cbs this i?" there is more real news ahead, including what president obama was thinking in the final days of this year's david remnick is in studio 57 with what he learned from spending time with the president before and just days after the election. this is fascinating. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> cbs news has learned donald trump's choice for attorney general, alabama senator jeff sessions will get the nomination. >> the first senator to endorse donald trump has been part of the conversation since president-elect trump became president-elect.
force in paving donald trump's road to the white house. >> president obama has tried to strike a cautiously upbeat tone about what trump's election means for global security. >> arizona police officer is on administrative leave after disturbing video surfaced showing him punching a woman. >> first big winter storm is pushing warm weather out of the northern plains. blizzard warnings are up in the dakotas and minnesota. they are laughing at us in key west on this friday before thanksgiving! practically the end of november t in key west, florida. >> meanwhile, they are wearing snow suits in minnesota. here is a story for the ladies. a study published in the journal menopause reveals as they age, women tend to have better memories than men. no way this is true! back when i was single, every woman i met in a bar couldn't even remember her own phone
a very good joke! >> indeed! >> you mean they didn't want to give their phone number out? >> i think that is what he is saying. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. president-elect donald trump is taking new steps to fill his cabinet. nbc news is told this morning mr. trump offered the post of attorney general to alabama senator jeff sessions. >> it comes one day after the president-elect asked retired three-star generally michael flynn to serve as national security adviser. major garrett th sessions and joins us with some details. major, what can you tell us about the senator and why do you think that he was chosen? >> reporter: quick biography, first. senator session got his law degree from alabama then was an assistant u.s. attorney and then u.s. attorney and then attorney general of alabama. elected to the united states senate in 1996 the first senator to endorse donald trump and here is why he got the position. senator sessions not only
exponent of his criticisms of u.s. trade, his immigration policy. he was a big advocate of and he is a -- has been and will remain a crucial voice on the future of the united states supreme court under a trump presidency. sessions was the only noncampaign member and nonfamily member at a crucial meeting earlier this week that trump had in trump tower to discuss the future of the supreme court and key signal to everyone in trump inner circle. sessions wanted to be attorney general and got the offer and will take it. >> major, let me ask you about general flynn who has had a respected military career but does face criticism for some of his views, including calling islam a cancer. how are they handling that? >> reporter: well, general flynn was also, like sessions, an early endorser and enthusiastic one. on the campaign trail, a warm-up act oftentimes for donald trump on the campaign trail. highly unusual for someone to then become national security
think of condy rice or henry kissinger almost never seen before on the stump. flynn is a hard liner on the question of counterterrorism and fighting more aggressively and talking about it more aggressively. that is something that donald trump was a fan of from the beginning and will probably be a fan of with michael flynn as the chief coordinator within the white house of national security, intelligence, and diplomatic policy. >> major, thanks. good work. as take office, we are getting an inside look at president obama's thinking. david remnick is editor of "the new yorker" magazine and long time chronicle for the president. for "it happened here" he views the president the last election of the campaign and after mr. obama's meeting with the president-elect. they decided that the best path forward was to assume the mask
the contempt that once had been so pronounced. david, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> you said he basically said this is not apocalyptic? >> he said the end of the world is here only when the end of the world is here. this is not to buck up his staff but the american people and tens of millions of people who voted against donald trump. because he doesn't want people to despair if, in fact, they are feeling that way. >> what worriesim president of the united states who is sitting in the on the floor -- oval office? >> where to on begin? certainly appointments like sessions and flynn who he fired and steve bannon. that is for starters worries him. he worried someone who had a national campaign that was marked by misogyny and racism and is now president of the united states. he is worried about a range of things. >> and his legacy included?
>> he says he does not see this' a repudiation of his legacy. on the campaign trail he said if hillary clinton is not elected, all of the progress we have made the last eight years is thrown out the window. has he changed on that? >> i think only in rhetoric. the best case scenario is limited indeed and some of the appointments make that clear. the best case scenario he governors like a normal conservative that he is not rash, that and about our world that affairs that is good and decent. an administration that is chaotic and makes good on his misogyny on racism or misogyny and makes good on its most radical speech that took place during this campaign. i mean, remember these debates.
if -- if he makes good on that. if he is, in fact, who he presented himself to be, then the president is deeply worried. >> your article is so rich with reporting we have not seen anywhere else in detail. >> thank you. >> first. that 90-minute meeting between president obama and donald trump. i think you're the fly on the wall as we could get. >> i want to make clear, i asked the president about that naturally, as any of you you all about it over beer off the record. meaning for the moment now, certainly for the next couple of months he is playing it close to the vest. what i do know about that meeting is let's just say that donald trump did not show himself to be any more sophisticated about policy than he seemed to be in the debates or in the campaign. >> you write that trump -- >> and that he was kind of in shock and -- >> and awe.
actually being president and obama said to him, look. one thing i know and one thing that obama has revealed, that governing is not the same as campaigning. the circus is over. >> you also said that donald trump understands the difference how facts and truth don't matter. i thought that was an interesting point. >> well, i think we have seen from this campaign that we have a whole new media. >> the media question. >> fascinating. >> a great example of it. when i was with obama on the campaign h director were obsessed about an article that came out in buzzfeed about a town in macedonia, a former part of yugoslavia, in one town where they were producing a small group of guys, producing over a hundred pro-trump websites that were filled with fake stories. completely fake. like, you know, pope francis is endorsing donald trump, or hillary clinton encouraged trump
bought. just complete nonsense. >> he concerned about a media you can't tell fact from fiction? >> you can't penetrate it. if you create a media universe for yourself with where you're inhaling fake news, you're not going anywhere near the new yorker or "the new york times" or "cbs this morning." >> why does the president think that hillary clinton lost? >> i think it's a variety of reasons. first of all, the president thinks that hillary clinton would have been an excellent president, but i think, you know, he thinks she lost for the reasons that are pretty obvious, that she probably should have campaigned much more heavily michigan, wisconsin, and, you know -- but also external aspects here. wikileaks and james comey. no singular reason. >> hindsight is 20/20 looking back. it fascinated me during the election speaking to the president's advisers and also hillary clinton advisers that they wanted to use the president
to minnesota, to michigan, to some of these states to reach some of those white rural voters that actually voted for him in two elections might have been a better use of his time. >> but they realized it's hillary clinton that is on the ballot, not barack obama. and they also used him to get out the vote in african-american communities. that is where i was in north carolina where i was in fayetteville and charlotte. that vote in a dominant way but not in the same numbers. >> we have to leave it there, david. the article is riveting. if that beer does happen, three of us would like to come along. >> sure. >> just throwing it out there. we are very nice people. >> a beer summit. >> we like beer. >> do you? >> thank you very much, david. a single photograph can change the course of history. ahead, how some of the most iconic pictures from some of the world's most famous kiss to the
a chance encounter in a grocery store transforms the lirve of an 82-year-old widower. >> this is the first time, for while, that this has happened. >> that is ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning." whenever i try to grow out my hair, strands always break off. but pantene is making my hair practically unbreakable. the pro-v formula makes every inch stronger. so i can love my hair longer.
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? three years ago, "time" magazine began a massive project to pick the most influential photos of all time. now we are learning the incredible stories behind them. from the earliest nature to planet space and to the most famous kiss. all 100 photos are featured in a new book and on an interactive website. "time's editor in chief nancy gibbs and photographer kira pollack are here. congratulations. how long did it take to put it together, nancy?
curating. they had a debate which images matter most. it wasn't the prettiest or well-made. it was which ones can we quantify the impact that they had on how we think, how we act, how we view our world. >> these are the no influential? >> that's right. >> first photo taken with a cell phone? >> yeah. > so that picture was made by felipe kahn. he made that in a maternity ward when his daughter was born. to his computer and wrote some lines of code and sent it out to 2,000 people and superinfluential and the treasure we found was precious. >> it's like an essay of american hi, don't you think, when you look at it? i remember going through the book and saying i remember that, i remember, that i don't remember that. it tells our life history as we are looking at these pictures. the beatle picture and pillow fight. tell us about that. it looks like fun. >> it's the most fun picture on the list.
>> it was a moment when america needed some fun. that was, you know, shortly after kennedy's assassination and the pull over the country was still so obvious and p palpable and after that picture the beatles came to the united states and there was like this, oh, it's okay to celebrate. it's okay to be happy again. >> north korea, that inside north korea that picture that was posted to instagram, describe that. >> that picture was made by he made picture on his cell phone and uploaded it to instagram. the first picture made by a journal i've out of the north korea directly to an audience. >> the next one is an oscar selfie that many of us remember. bradley cooper and others got together. >> bradley front and center. >> bradley cooper made the picture with his arm. he had -- it's his copyright. that picture was retweeted over
real cou for samsung. >> this picture here, what story does that tell? >> it came at a time when aids was not being discussed publicly. it showed not just the incredible tragedy of the disease but the toll it took on the people who loved those who were suffering from it. it really personalized aids in a way it had not been so long. >> is this a picture of a moment of death? >> it is a picture of a moment of death. >> it was published in "life" magazine and then it was a benaton ad and had it such a wide audience as an ad. >> it was very controversial and benaton was talking about the role it played in bringing this
and social commentary and socialism collided. >> the migrant worker during the depression. >> dorothy lang's picture of a woman in california in a camp who sold the tires off her car to buy food and is there with her children. dorothy lang really captures in that face the toll that the depression was taking on women, on children, on families in a way that was just so dollie? >> it was made long before photo shop. it was many, many takes of cats, buckets of water and all made in camera. >> his wife is holding the chair to the left of the frame. so it just is a great conceptional moment for kind of
job. >> i think that photo should be titled "thankful for nine lives." >> good christmas present, i'm thinking. thank you both. "time" magazine is out today and 100 photographs are available in book stores and online. the new movie "nocturnal animals" explores what happens when we throw relationships away. tom ford is here. abreva. you know your heart loves megared omega-3s... but did you know your eyes, your brain, and your joints really love them too? introducing megared advanced 4in1... just one softgel delivers mega support. yeah, i'm seeing the latest figures. so basically we have two production options that will impact the p and l that i think...
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connection. ahead, how a . good morning, everybody. it is 8:25. first, danielle has a look at your nice friday forecast. >> beautiful friday. temperature 45 in boston right now. 50 in provincetown. a chilly start. plenty of sunshine and on our way to near 60. there will be some stubborn clouds on cape cod that will break way to sunshine. increasing coastal clouds tomorrow in the 50s. force on sunday with rain in the morning to early afternoon. could end in some wet snowflakes in western massachusetts. much colder for most of thanks week. >> stop and go traffic on 128 north. there's a an accident blocking the shoulder and traffic is
breaking overnight an armed man patient cades himself into inside a hem and fired at police. no one was hurt but officers surrounded the home on john scott boulevard. they say at one point the man told the dispatcher he had more than 500 rounds of ammunition. after several tense hours, that man 42-year-old heath mullet surroundered and is now facing a list of charges. a woman and young child who had been inside escaped safely. three boston teenagers charged with police say the 15-year-old girl harassed and assaulted a woman who they thought was an immigrant. the women says the girls made fun of his accent and punched her when she tried to change seats on the red line. the teens have been released into the custody of their parents and they are ordered to stay away from one another and also the victim. cape cod teenager accused of attacking and trying to strangle a 14-year-old girl is due in court this morning. police say 18-year-old john allen grabbed a girl as she
last week. she was able to escape. police say allen lives on that street where the attack happened and he and the victim could not know each other. -- do not know each other. he is facing multiple charges including assault and battery and attempted aggravating kidnapping. fashion designer tom ford is in studio to discuss the new
? welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, a visit to the grocery store. it changes the life of an 82-year-old man. how a little 4-year-old girl's question in the c friendship and our series we are calling "a more perfect union." >> tom ford's new movie examines how we become obsess with things than people. he is in our toyota green room. ahead his take on materialism and masculinity. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. the "los angeles times" shows us the airports expected to have the worst delays this
international. newark liberty international. and san francisco international. these airports had the highest percentage of delayed flights during thanksgiving week over the last three years. the telegraph of britain says a major makeover is planned for buckingham palace. the queen and royal family will not have to move out during the ten-year project and cost taxpayers 369 million pounds. which is more than 450 million dollars. but approval is expected. >> it's good they don't have to move out since the project is going to be ten years! that could be inconvenient! new york's dailily news reports on a drop in america's divorce rate. the number of breakups is at 35-year low. yea! census figures show 16.9 divorces last year for every thousand marriages. in 2004 the number was 17.6. the marriage rate rose in 2015. >> i wonder what the reason is?
married but not true. >> i was thinking that too. >> i like it. love lives. >> we like love. >> we do! >> per pthe news is back and so love. >> love and sex are here. >> okay. you just went there! >> it is good when they come together. he has a point. it's true. >> and it's friday! >> the weekend is here! >> back on track. this morningns union" examines an unexpected, but powerful, friendship. we are looking at unique connections to highlight how americans have more in common than recent headlines might suggest. steve hartman shows us how an 82-year-old widower was touched by a question in the canned food aisle of the grocery store when he needed it most. >> reporter: not long ago, in a
buried. the wife buried below this white bouquet. the husband, buried above in a mound of grief. >> it took me by surprise. >> reporter: 82-year-old dan peterson says after mary died, he fell into a deep depression. he spent days just staring out at the squirrels. what were you living for? >> i was trying to figure that out. >> reporter: you had no purpose? >> no. >> reporter: were you just waiting to >> yeah. >> reporter: for six months, it was just that bad. then one day, you went to the grocery store? it all changed inside this publix. dan raniering the end of the canned vegetable aisle. he hates grocery shopping and by all accounts the frustration on his face. this man was approached by a
reaching out to him. his mom tara said it was quite embarrassing. >> she stood up and said, hi, old person, it's my birthday today. >> reporter: old person? >> hi, old person. >> reporter: she says this to this cranky old man? >> yeah. >> reporter: and had the audacity to demand a hug! >> i said, a hug? i said, "absolutely!" >> reporter: norah got a hug and asked her mom to take a picture of her with her missile. she didn't want anything from him. she just wanted to make him feel loved and give him a hug. and hill little lip quivered and he was teared up. it was just sweet. with. >> i said, "you don't know. this is the first time, for quite a while, that i've been this happy."
since. >> hi, sweetheart! come in, come in! >> reporter: today, nora visits at least once a week and every time, it's the grocery store all over again. >> i knew i was going to get a hug. >> it's a bridge. >> a bridge? oh, okay. >> reporter: dan does have grandkid of his own. but they are all grown and gone. nora does have grandparents but her mom says completely different kind of bond that almost defies explanation. >> she fell asleep holding a picture of them. what? >> reporter: to dan, it's equally miraculous but far less mysterious. he believes norah is, quite literally, an angel. >> she opened me to a love that i didn't know existed. >> reporter: dan, let me ask you
like you didn't have any purpose any more. do you feel like you have a purpose now? >> of course! norah. watching her grow up. i know i made room in my heart for a lot more. >> steve hartman joins us now. >> my god, steve. geez. >> what do you attribute this bond to? >> none. norah is not one of these kids that goes out and talks to everybody she meets. this was a reaching out to a random stranger in the grocery store so this defies explanation. >> she saw something in him when she goes up and said, old person. of all the people in the grocery store, she saw something there. >> it was senior day there and there were lots of old persons there. >> she walked up to him and how does dan describe the bond? >> god things there is god at work here. he really does.
preschoolers with hugs a plenty and would like to see more of them come together. >> i love everything you do, steve. you said this was your favorite story. because? >> because any time you get different generations falling in love with each other, it gets me. >> what has he added to her life? >> i don't -- just -- i don't know, because she is a little bit hard to talk to. she is 4. i couldn't really do an interview with her. all i recognize i there were at least five or six hugs. so she's found something that goes beyond even a grandparent thing. >> i love her mother encouraging it too. i love that that she gets to go see him once a week. >> beautiful story. >> really nice. >> thank you. >> another box of tissues for mr. hartman. fashion icon tom ford believes directing movies like "nocturnal animals" is more expressive than designing his gorgeous clothes.
also, did you know this? an award winning filmmaker and returns to the director's chair for "nocturnal animals." a thrill with a capital t with love on and revenge starring amy adams and jake gyllenhaal. >> he sent me this book he has written and i've been thinking about him lately and it's violent and sad and he entitled it "nocturnal animals." and he dedicated it to me. >> did you love him? >>h, he was a writer. and i didn't have faith in him. i panicked and i did something horrible to him, something unforgivable. >> really? you left him? >> i left him. i left him. in a brutal way. >> we are pleased to welcome tom ford to studio 57. every time i say your name, i want to say it like the jay-z
just great things that fell. i have such terrific luck. >> tom ford, let's talk about this movie, because i watched it yesterday. >> yes. >> it is haunting is a good word. it is scary. it's disturbing. there were a couple times i was watching it that i literally wanted to close my eyes and not breathe, it got that violent. you wrote it and you directed it and it made me think what is going on in your life and your mind? >> the thing that spoke to me about is loyalty. finding someone or people in your life that you love and it is literally a cautionary tale what can happen when you let those people go. >> this is a female character you say reflects a lot of what you feel and a lot of you, and she has bought into materialism and then she gets -- >> she has. >> a book written by her former -- >> her former husband. >> all of a sudden, she makes everybody rethink what she is doing with her life? >> exactly right. >> did that happen to you? >> no, it hasn't happened to me but i'm a very loyal person. i've been with the same person for 30 years.
the middle of this throw-away culture is that we throw everything away in our culture today. we throw people away. >> do you hold on to material things? >> there have been moments in my life where, yes, i have let the material side of lie life take control and lost the spiritual side of my life and lost connection with people. this is really a romance wrapped in a thriller. >> a shocking thriller. >> thank you very much. >> amy adams' per trade by jake gyllenhaal's character. it's actually brutal. >> it is actually the reverse. it's jake's character portrayed by amy. he send her a visceral piece that is scary and him saying this is what you did to me and this is what it felt like to have my life ripped apart and through that, she reconsiders their relationship and she falls
i won't give away the ending. >> we won't. the ending was a surprise to me. because you're tom ford, will you play a game with us? describe your personal style in one word. one word, tom ford. >> precise. >> favorite item in your closet? >> my black suit. >> film critics or fashion critics? >> fashion critics, good god! susie and film, pete. >> london, l.a., or santa fe. >> all. teresa made the politician in england said citizens of the world are citizens of nowhere and i'm afraid i've live in london a long time and degree up in santa fe and also lived in l.a. and feel comfortable in all of those places and sometimes -- >> you have lived in paris. >> that is more than one word but okay, tom ford. >> i know, but i can't help it! >> this movie is beautifully done and i thought everybody was wearing tom ford clothes in the movie and you said no. >> no. because i really -- you know, i love my life in fashion. it's great.
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tomorrow on "cbs this morning: saturday," ground breaking new film that tells a story of the debut of alex wagner and join anthony mason as co-host of "cbs this morning: saturday." we are so happy to have her on the team. >> that does it for us. as we leave you, let's blood back at all that mattered this week. have a great weekend. >> are you, in any way, scared about the gravity of what you're taking on? >> i respect it. but i'm not scared by it.
unified republican government. >> advisers insist infighting and chaos are overblown. >> i've been in 80 countries. >> we want to have a diplomat in charge of diplomacy. you don't want a bomb thrower! >> the man is brilliant. he treats everybody kindly. >> the u.n. is rattled by donald trump's election. >> america's democracy is bigger than >> coming here tonight wasn't the easiest thing for me. >> all of this comes from a mountain fire. >> it was up there at the top of the ridge and now down to here. unnerving. >> there used to be a building standing there where you see that backhoe. >> there is where the building used to be. >> officer yanez faces the charge of discharge of a dangerous weapon.
24/7 to bring you the latest news but they stepped out of character to try out the latest craze. >> woo! >> just kidding. ? ? pick me up ? >> 3-2-1! >> what about your husband's tweeting? you never say to him, come on? >> i did. >> she did. >> of course, i did many me means one black person should get nominated for an oscar this year. >> when you were a little kid, you dreamed of having a drive. >> -- driveway. >> i did because in new york you have no space for one. >> bernie sanders is wandering around. >> let's don't forget. >> she did win the popular vote. >> we just went through an election. >> what? we did? the cynical strategy of the
doesn't but they are not draining the swamp. mcconnell and ryan are the swamp! >> megyn kelly has a new book coming out. have you read it? >> no. >> you're in it! >> i'm not interested in making a mind at work look bad at all. >> roger ailes was bad for the company. >> you plan to leave fox when? >> gayle! >> comedy, dressed or not, frank. what? let's take a vote. >> you're strutting around a lot in your underwear. of a sex symbol. we were shooting in the bar and this really attractive woman hit on me! >> did you tell felicity? >> i called her immediately! guess what happened! >> what did you say? >> she said i'm doing my best to share your joy. >> you are integrity wrapped in grace. >> keep up the good fight. i'll be cheering you on. maybe even time again from time to time.
. good friday morning, everyone. it's 8:55. i'm with your headlines. first let's get a check of the forecast with danielle. >> bright sunshine out there. 45 in boston right now. still 37 50 in provincetown. the near 60 inland another above average at a. pick of the weekend tomorrow, sun and increasing clouds at the coastline where we turnover cast. highs will be in the 50s. 40s on sunday as the wind shifts around. we'll get some showers morning to early afternoon. may end in some wet snowflakes in the high terrain of central and western massachusetts and then a total pattern shift for next week. it will be blustery and cold next week. next chance of chance on thanksgiving day. bumper to bumper traffic
right lane. this is just before exit 14. so expect days there. in the news this friday, a deadly disagreement enter a boston neighborhood, police say an argument inside a home on west cottage street in dorchester escalated. one man involved was found dead by the doorway, the other man was taken in for questioning. police telling the globe both the suspect and the victim are in the their late 20s or ert early 30s. new overnight one fire. flames broke out on a building on chandler street last night. the road was shut down for several hours. the injured firefighter was treated and released. no other injuries were reported. the cause is under investigation. the fbi is searching for a serial bank robber and they've anymore named him the spelling bee bandit. this man has robbed four banks in the last two weeks, most recently on sunday. each time he writes the word robbery on a note and pass it's
>> we bring designers in from all over the world. >> announcer: a fashion show on the catwalk... >> i have e-mail confirmations that they would show up. >> announcer: ...ends up in the courtroom. >> judge tanya: did they show up? >> no. >> judge tanya: in the credibility contest, you get a "c." i assume there's a written agreement? >> no, your honor. >> judge tanya: you got an "f." >> "hot bench." judge tanya acker. judge patricia dimango. judge michael corriero. three judges. three opinions. this is "hot bench." p.r. firm owner chandra deal is suing former client lamont bowling for non-payment of services for a fashion event. lamont is countersuing for defamation of character. >> judge patricia: thank you, everyone. please be seated. ma'am, you may sit, also. >> sonia: your honor, this is case number 231, deal vs. bowling. >> judge tanya: thank you, officer montejano. ms. deal, you provide public relations and consulting services.